What are the income guidelines for one person age 69 for 2022

Q) What are the income guidelines for one person age 69 for 2022 in regards to food stamps and medicaid. All I can find on this site is 2014.

A)

ATTACHMENT
CSFP INCOME GUIDELINES– 2022
48 CONTIGUOUS STATES AND DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA*
Federal Poverty
Guidelines –
100% Elderly – 130%
Household Size Annual Annual Monthly Weekly
1………. $13,590 $17,667 $1,473 $340
2………. 18,310 23,803 1,984 458
3………. 23,030 29,939 2,495 576
4………. 27,750 36,075 3,007 694
5………. 32,470 42,211 3,518 812
6………. 37,190 48,347 4,029 930
7………. 41,910 54,483 4,541 1,048
8………. 46,630 60,619 5,052 1,166
For each add’l
household member, add… 4,720 6,136 512 118

SNAP Benefits by Household Size
Household SizeMaximum Monthly Benefit,
Fiscal Year 2023
Estimated Average Monthly Benefit, Fiscal Year 2023*
1$281$197
2$516$377
3$740$586
4$939$718
5$1,116$842
6$1,339$981
7$1,480$1,062
8$1,691$1,282
Each additional person$211 

Under federal rules, to be eligible for benefits a household’s[1] income and resources must meet three tests:[2]

Gross monthly income — that is, household income before any of the program’s deductions are applied — generally must be at or below 130 percent of the poverty line. For a family of three, the poverty line used to calculate SNAP benefits in federal fiscal year 2023 is $1,920 a month. Thus, 130 percent of the poverty line for a three-person family is $2,495 a month, or about $29,940 a year. The poverty level is higher for bigger families and lower for smaller families.[3]
Net income, or household income after deductions are applied, must be at or below the poverty line.
Assets must fall below certain limits: households without a member who is age 60 or older or who has a disability must have assets of $2,750 or less, and households with such a member must have assets of $4,250 or less.

In general, eligibility for food assistance programs such as the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), commonly known as food stamps, and Medicaid is based on a variety of factors including income, household size, and other circumstances. Income limits for these programs can vary depending on the state in which you live and your specific circumstances.

I recommend contacting your local Department of Health and Human Services office or visiting their website to find out more about the income guidelines for these programs in your area. You can also visit the USDA website or the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services website for more general information about SNAP and Medicaid.